Samsung Networking, a Neotel approved distributor, has launched NeoFlex Voice business phone service, offering SMEs an average telephony cost saving of more than 20%.
Using Neotel's Code Division Multiple Access (CDMA) network, Samsung Networking is able to offer customers a true alternative to what is currently available in the market, at a lower rate with good voice quality.
Samsung Networking's MD Charles Enslin says consumers are continually looking to reduce the cost of doing business and this is a driving force in any business during this challenging economic condition.
"A key differentiator of utilizing Neotel's network is the ability to offer traditional voice quality at very competitive call rates. With Neotel, consumers only pay 34 cents per minute for local peak landline calls, and 17 cents per minute for local off peak landline calls. There is no differentiation between Neotel-to-Neotel peak and off peak rates, which are charged at 17 cents per minute for local calls at all times. This means a significant saving on ones phone bill.
"Neotel's service is wireless and does not require complicated installation, it is delivered via a fixed-wireless product, eliminating the risk of losing one's service due to copper wire theft. Whilst the service focuses on providing consumers with high quality voice, it also has the ability to provide data, SMS and e-mail," he explains.
The NeoFlex Voice solution comprises one CDMA 1x device that connects to most PBX systems, old and new. Being a fixed wireless solution, there is minimal installation required and the service can be connected almost instantly by Samsung Networking.
Samsung Networking supplies and maintains the terminal equipment, which will significantly improve service quality for small businesses.
In addition, improved voice quality is guaranteed as the solution runs on the backbone of Neotel's existing CDMA network.
"NeoFlex Voice is a fixed wireless solution, therefore customers will no longer experience problems such as cable theft, copper degradation and slow implementation times," Enslin adds.